IEEE SmartGridComms ConferenceIEEE


Tutorial programs can be found here.

Sunday 8 September, 9-12:30

T2: Advances in Wireless Network Coding - The Future of Cloud Communications
Organisers: Jan Sykora, Alister G. Burr

T4: Green Heterogeneous Small-cell Network
Organisers: Muhammad Zeeshan Shakir, Muhammad Ali Imran, Khalid A. Qaraqe


Sunday 8 September, 14-17:30

T1: Smart Cities - Technologies, Big Data and Citizens
Organisers: Mischa Dohler, Jim Morrish, Jesus Alonso-Zarate, Mara Balestrini

T7: Advanced Techniques for the Modelling and Simulation of Mobile Radio Channels
Organiser: Matthias Pätzold

T8: Optimal Resource Allocation in Coordinated Multi-Cell Systems
Organisers: Emil Björnson, Eduard Jorswieck

Monday 9 September, 18:10-19:30

Complementary Tutorial: Entrepreneurship - First-Hand Account What Not To Do 
Organisers: Gerhard Fettweis, Mischa Dohler, Joao Barros


T1: Smart Cities - Technologies, Big Data and Citizens

Today, more than 1 in 2 is living in urban environments with related efforts to facilitated viable living conditions becoming tremendous. Urged by these observations, city halls and political decision makers have become very alert, calling for urgent solutions to the growing problems. Quickly advancing ICT technologies may just be the answer, which has triggered global ICT players to have launched various smart city initiatives. This corroborates that suitable technologies are a cornerstone to a sustainable development of a city. This is facilitated by means of smart services which are reliant on data-gathering technologies in the field, “big data”-processing technologies in the cloud, and citizens using these technologies. The aim of this tutorial is to explore the fairly intricate Smart City eco-system. The first part of the tutorial will focus on Smart City technologies, where we focus on the emerging principles of machine-to-machine (M2M) communications. We will provide an indepth introduction to the particularities of M2M systems, and then dwell on the capillary and cellular embodiments of M2M. The focus of capillary M2M will be on IEEE (.15.4e) and IETF (6LoWPAN, ROLL, COAP) standards compliant low-power multihop networking designs; furthermore, for the first time, low power Wifi will be dealt with and positioned into the ecosystem of capillary M2M. The focus of cellular M2M will be on latest activities, status and trends in leading M2M standardization bodies with technical focus on ETSI M2M and 3GPP LTE-M; furthermore, we will discuss analytical and simulation works quantifying the performance and impact of M2M in legacy cellular networks. In the second part, an M2M Smart City market and business perspective will be provided. Understanding the potential of Big Data, the market trends and the business models applicable to M2M are fundamental to inspire academia and industry to devise new technologies and put into market viable and flexible M2M solutions. It also facilitates the deployment of above Smart City technologies and thus their use in below settings. In the third part, we recognize that private and public stakeholders have to put citizens at the heart of smart city projects, with HCI bridging the machine and human worlds. One of the big challenges in contemporary research in HCI applied to smart cities has to do with the design and evaluation of technologies, devices and services that would improve citizens’ well-being while fostering sustainable behaviors and empathy. We will also illustrate some M2M and HCI approaches towards a smart city, focusing on citizen engagement, user-centered design and participatory design of novel interfaces, nudge technologies and ambient displays. We aim to present smart city solution proposals, best practices and project ideas. This tutorial highlights the shift in industries servicing the cities; the importance of “big data” –the oil of the 21st century; and the inevitability of keeping the human in the loop. Along the entire tutorial, challenges and open issues will be identified, thus making the material presented in this tutorial useful for industry and governing bodies, and inspiring for researchers and academics alike.

Instructors: Mischa Dohler, Jim Morrish, Jesus Alonso-Zarate, Mara Balestrini

Mischa Dohler is Chair Professor in Wireless Communications at King’s College London. Prior to this, he has been Director of Research at CTTC, Barcelona. He is Distinguished Lecturer of IEEE ComSoc, Senior Member of the IEEE, and Editor-in-Chief of ETT. He frequently features as keynote speaker and had press coverage by BBC/WSJ. He is a tech company investor as well as entrepreneur, being the cofounder, former CTO and now with the Board of Directors of one of the world’s leading M2M companies Worldsensing. He is fluent in 6 languages. In the framework of the Mobile VCE, he has pioneered research on distributed cooperative space-time encoded communication systems, dating back to December 1999 and holding some early key patents. He has published more than 160 technical journal and conference papers at a citation h-index of 32 and citation g-index of 67, holds a dozen patents, authored, co-edited and contributed to 19 books, has given more than 30 international short-courses, and participated in ETSI, IETF and other standardisation activities. He has been TPC member and co-chair of various conferences, such as technical chair of IEEE PIMRC 2008 held in Cannes, France. He is/has been holding various editorial positions for numerous IEEE and non-IEEE journals and special issues. Since 2008 he has been with CTTC and from 2010-2012 the CTO of Worldsensing. From June 2005 to February 2008, he has been Senior Research Expert in the R&D division of France Telecom, France. From September 2003 to June 2005, he has been lecturer at King's College London, UK. At that time, he has also been London Technology Network Business Fellow receiving Anglo-Saxon business training, as well as Student Representative of the IEEE UKRI Section and member of the Student Activity Committee of IEEE Region 8 (Europe, Africa, Middle-East and Russia). He obtained his PhD in Telecommunications from King's College London, in 2003, his Diploma in Electrical Engineering from Dresden University of Technology, Germany, in 2000, and his MSc degree in Telecommunications from King's College London, UK, in 1999. Prior to Telecommunications, he studied Physics in Moscow. 
Jim Morrish is a respected telecommunications industry expert, with over 19 years experience of strategy consulting, operations management and telecoms research. Previous experience includes strategy consulting for Booz&Co, project management and board membership at Cable & Wireless, Head of department at the BBC and Principal Analyst at Analysys Mason. He has worked on-site in in excess of 25 countries through Europe, Asia, Africa, the Middle East and the Americas and is widely quoted in the trade, national and international press. He has judged a number of prestigious industry awards, including the GSMA’s Global Mobile Awards.

Jesus Alonso-Zarate is now leading the M2M Department at CTTC. He is IEEE Senior Member, received his MSc (with Honors) and PhD (Cum Laude) degrees in Telecommunication Engineering from the Universitat Politècnica de Catalunya (UPC, Spain) in March 2004 and February 2009, respectively. In 2011, he received the UPC Award for his thesis read during the course 2008/2009 (Premi Extraordinari de Doctorat 2011). He is now with the CTTC holding a Research Associate position. He has published more than 60 scientific papers in renowned international journals and international conferences over the last years and he has also participated in both public funded and industrial research projects. He is member of the IEEE ComSoc CSIM Technical Committee (Communication Systems Integration and Modeling) and works as reviewer and chair for numerous international conferences. He is part of the Editorial Board of the IET Wireless Sensor Systems Journal and acts as Guest Editor for a number of international journals devoted to wireless communications. 

Mara Balestrini is a collaborator of the CCCB Lab and of Ideas for Change, a lecturer in new media and community management at the Escuela Superior de Comunicación Audiovisual MK3, and researcher in the GTI group. She graduated in Audiovisual Communication and gained a postgraduate qualification in Media Arts. She studied for an interdisciplinary Master’s degree in cognitive systems and interactive media at the Pompeu Fabra University. She worked as a multimedia journalist for La Voz del Interior, where she set up the audiovisual platform of and She worked as an audiovisual producer from 2006 onwards and is creator of the Celumetrajes Workshop (short films shot on mobile phones) within the framework of the CCEC’s “Manos Libres” Celumetrajes Competition. She lectured on the subject New Audiovisual Narratives for the Postgraduate Course in Digital Journalism at the Obispo Trejo y Sanabria University College of Journalism and the Mobile Journalism workshop seminar at the same institution. She was Multimedia Area consultant on The Facebook Project of the UBA Data Processing Chair, whose chair professor is Alejandro Piscitelli. She has lectured at workshops on micro-stories and audiovisual production with mobile devices in Córdoba, Rosario, San Luis, Buenos Aires, La Rioja, Lima and Medellin. She was awarded a prize by the FNPI for the multimedia coverage of “The Trial of Menéndez” produced together with Juan Carlos Simo and Lisandro Guzmán. Together with the Colectivo Piloto she worked on the creation of the urban installation, which promoted the creation of audiovisual contents by the residents of the Sagrera neighbourhood and their mass distribution to mobile devices via Bluetooth.

T2: Advances in Wireless Network Coding - The Future of Cloud Communications

The tutorial addresses strategies and principles of PHY layer coding and signal processing fully respecting and utilizing knowledge of the network structure. This technique substantially increases the overall network throughput, efficiency and reliability. Wireless Network Coding (WNC) (a.k.a. Physical Layer Network Coding) is a general framework for PHY layer coding and processing strategies in which PHY behavior at a given node depends on its position in the network topology, and the signal-level processing/decoding uses multiple paths between source and destination. We address the design of Network Coded Modulation as network structure aware signal space code processing a (hierarchical) joint function of source data and utilizing hierarchical decoding and designed for final destination decoding using multiple hierarchical observations. The tutorial will address the fundamental principles of WNC put into a context of network information theory with a comprehensive classification of the strategies. A section on advanced design and techniques will cover particular coding and processing designs and their respective properties. We will also address selected hot research topics and open problems.

Instructors: Jan Sykora, Alister G. Burr

Jan Sykora received the M.Sc. and Ph.D. degrees in Electrical Engineering from Czech Technical University in Prague, Czech Republic, in 1987 and 1993, respectively. Since 1991, he has been with the Faculty of Electrical Engineering, Czech Technical University in Prague, where he is now a Professor of Radio Engineering. His research includes work on wireless communication and information theory, cooperative and distributed modulation, wireless network coding and distributed signal processing, MIMO systems, nonlinear space–time modulation and coding, and iterative processing. He has served on various IEEE conferences as a Technical Program and Organizing Committee member and chair. He has led a number of industrial and research projects financed by EU and national agencies.

Alister Burr (BSc (Soton), PhD (Bristol), MIET, MIEEE, CEng) is Professor of Communications at the University of York, U.K. He has many years research experience in wireless networks, especially adaptive modulation and coding techniques, and also in evaluating overall network capacity, including realistic propagation modelling. He is currently Chair WG2, on Radio Systems, of COST Action IC1004 “Cooperative Radio Communications for Green Smart Environments”, and until recently
Associate Editor of IEEE Communications Letters.

T4: Green Heterogeneous Small-cell Network

Heterogeneous small-cell networks (HetSNets) are considered as a striking solution to the challenging demands such as high spectral and energy efficiency of mobile communications networks. HetSNets are typically composed of multiple radio access technologies (RATs) where multiple low-power, low-cost user/operator deployed base stations (BSs) are complementing the existing macrocell network. In this tutorial, we investigate the spectral and energy aware deployment of small-cells in heterogeneous networks and study several need oriented deployments of small-cells around the edge of the macrocell such that the small-cell base stations (SBSs) serve the cell-edge mobile users, thereby expanding the network coverage and capacity. Moreover, the reduction in energy consumption is achieved by considering fast power control in the uplink where the mobile users are transmitting with adaptive power to compensate the path loss, shadowing and fading. In this context, in order to quantify the gains of the HetSNets, we define and study the useful performance matrices such as area spectral efficiency which is defined as bps per Hz per macrocell area and area energy efficiency which is defined as the aggregate energy savings in the uplink per unit macrocell area. In order to calibrate the reduction in CO2 emissions of mobile communication networks, this tutorial quantifies the ecological and associated economic impacts of energy savings in under consideration deployments. Moreover, this tutorial also presents comprehensive end-to-end breakdown of total power consumption which includes backhaul, access and aggregation networks power consumption. Several simulation results are produced to demonstrate the spectral and energy improvements in comparison to existing and other traditional small-cell deployment strategies. In short, this tutorial will answer the following high level issues:
  • What are the Green competitive technologies to expand the cellular coverage?
  • What are the contributing factors to the downlink and uplink energy consumption of the wireless network (end-to-end breakdown)?
  • What are the ecological (in terms of carbon footprint) and economical (in terms of low carbon economy index) impacts of the future generations of wireless networks?

Instructors: Muhammad Zeeshan Shakir, Muhammad Ali Imran, Khalid A. Qaraqe

Muhammad Zeeshan Shakir received B.E degree in Electrical Engineering from NED University of Engineering and Technology, Karachi, Pakistan, in 2002. He obtained M.Sc. in Communications, Control and Digital Signal processing (CCDSP) with distinction and Ph.D. in Electronic and Electrical Engineering degrees, in 2005 and 2010, respectively from University of Strathclyde, Glasgow, United Kingdom. From January 2006 to January 2009, he has been recipient of industrial research scholarship jointly sponsored by University of Strathclyde, Glasgow and Picsel Technologies Ltd., Glasgow. At that time, he has also been serving as teaching assistant to undergraduate and graduate students in dept. of Electronic and Electrical Engineering. From November 2009 to June 2012, he has been Research Fellow at Communication Theory Lab at King Abdullah University of Science and Technology (KAUST), Saudi Arabia where he has also been recipient of Collaborative Travel Fund (CTF) from KAUST Global Collaborative Research initiative to start bilateral collaboration with foreign universities. From September 2010 to December 2010, he has been visiting researcher at Center for Communication System Research (CCSR) at University of Surrey, Guildford, United Kingdom. He has been serving as TPC member of several IEEE flagship conferences such as Globecom’2012, WCNC’2012 and ICC’2012. Since January 2012, he is serving as Elected Secretary to IEEE DySPAN 1900.7 working group where he is involved in standardization of project titled “radio interface for white space dynamic spectrum access radio systems supporting fixed and mobile operation”. In July 2012, he joined Wireless Research Group (WRG) at Texas A&M University at Qatar (TAMUQ) where he is now Assistant Research Scientist.  He is mentoring several undergraduate and graduate students at TAMUQ and CCSR. His research interests are in the areas of performance analysis of wireless communication systems which particularly include heterogeneous small-cell networks, massive MIMO systems, and cooperative-cognitive communications networks. He has published more than two dozen of technical journal and conference papers and contributed to five books. He is member of IEEE since January 2003.

Muhammad Ali Imran received his M.Sc. (Distinction) and Ph.D. degrees from Imperial College London, UK, in 2002 and 2007, respectively. He is a Reader and an active researcher at the Centre of Communication Systems Research (CCSR) at the University of Surrey, UK. His areas of interests are energy efficiency of wireless communication systems, physical layer communication techniques and fundamental limits of communication channels and systems. He has a good track record of successful international projects and high quality publications as well as excellent teaching credentials. He has published in top journals in the field of communications and has secured the funding of 3.2 million GBP in the last three years. He is a member of CCSR academic team which has recently secured a large grant of over 35 million GBP for a 5G innovation centre and an outdoor cellular testbed at Surrey. He is a senior member of IEEE and a fellow of Higher Education Academy.

Khalid A. Qaraqe was born in Bethlehem. Dr. Qaraqe received the B.S. degree in EE from the University of Technology, in 1986, with honors. He received the M.S. degree in EE from the University of Jordan, Jordan, in 1989, and he earned his Ph.D. degree in EE from Texas A&M University, College Station, TX, in 1997. From 1989 to 2004 Dr. Qaraqe has held a variety positions in many companies and he has over 12 years of experience in the telecommunication industry.  Dr. Qaraqe has worked for Qualcomm, Enad Design Systems, Cadence Design Systems/Tality Corporation, STC, SBC and Ericsson. He has worked on numerous GSM, CDMA, WCDMA projects and has experience in product development, design, deployments, testing and integration.  Dr. Qaraqe joined the department of Electrical and Computer Engineering of Texas A&M University at Qatar, in July 2004, where he is now a professor. Dr. Qaraqe research interests include communication theory and its application to design and performance, analysis of cellular systems and indoor communication systems. Particular interests are in mobile networks, broadband wireless access, cooperative networks, cognitive radio, and diversity techniques and beyond 3G systems.


T7: Advanced Techniques for the Modelling and Simulation of Mobile Radio Channels

This tutorial provides a comprehensive overview of the modelling, analysis, and simulation of mobile radio channels. It offers a detailed understanding of fundamental issues and examines state-of-the-art techniques in mobile radio channel modelling. Important classes of mobile fading channels will be presented, including terrestrial and satellite channels, various types of wideband channels, advanced multiple-input multiple-output (MIMO) channels, mobile-to-mobile channels, vehicle-to-vehicle channels, and channel models for cooperative communication systems. The tutorial strives for providing a fundamental understanding of many issues which are currently being investigated in the field. Among them are the following:
  • Introduction and basic principles of mobile radio channel modelling
  • Explanation of different methodologies for the modelling of mobile radio channels
  • Examination of general channel modelling concepts starting from geometrical models over reference models up to simulation models
  • Design of reference and simulation models for mobile radio channels using the sum-of-sinusoids (SOS) and the sum-of-cisoids (SOC) principle
  • Discussion of various methods for the modelling of given Doppler, delay, and angular profiles
  • Presentation of various classes of narrowband and wideband mobile radio channels
  • Elaboration on the modelling and simulation of space-time-frequency MIMO channels
  • Description of mobile-to-mobile and vehicle-to-vehicle MIMO channels
  • Exploration of mobile radio channels for cooperative networks, including double Rayleigh and double Rice channels
  • Outlining methods for the design of measurement-based channel models
  • Providing an overview of standardized channel models.

Instructor: Matthias Pätzold

Matthias Pätzold was born in Engelsbach, Germany, in 1958. He received the Dipl.-Ing. and Dr.-Ing. degrees from Ruhr-University Bochum, Bochum, Germany, in 1985 and 1989, respectively, all in Electrical Engineering. In 1998, he received the habil. degree in Communications Engineering from the Technical University of Hamburg-Harburg, Hamburg, Germany. From 1990 to 1992, he was with ANT Nachrichtentechnik GmbH, Backnang, Germany, where he was engaged in digital satellite communications. From 1992 to 2001, he was with the Department of Digital Networks at the Technical University Hamburg-Harburg. In 2001, he joined the University of Agder, Grimstad, Norway, where he is a full professor for Mobile Communications and the Head of the Mobile Communications Group. He authored and co-authored more than 250 technical journal and conference papers. His publications received ten best paper awards. He is author of the books “Mobile Radio Channels - Modelling, Analysis, and Simulation” (in German) (Wiesbaden, Germany: Vieweg, 1999), “Mobile Fading Channels” (Chichester, U.K.: Wiley & Sons, 2002), which has been translated into Chinese in 2008, and “Mobile Radio Channels” (Chichester, U.K.: Wiley & Sons, 2011). Prof. Pätzold was the TPC Chair of ISWCS’07, the TPC Track Co-Chair of PIMRC’13, the TPC Co-Chair of ATC’12, ATC’11, ATC’10, ICCE’10, and the Local Organizer of KiVS’01. He has been actively participating in numerous conferences serving as TPC member for more than 20 conferences within the last 3 years. He served as Keynote Speaker, Tutorial Lecturer, and Session Chair for many reputed international conferences. He is Associate Editor of the IEEE Vehicular Technology Magazine. He edited several special issues, including the special issue on “Wireless Future” (Springer, 2009), the special issue on “Trends in Mobile Radio Channels: Modeling, Analysis, and Simulation” (IEEE Vehicular Technology Magazine, 2011), as well as the special issue on “Modeling and Simulation of Mobile Radio Channels” (Hindawi Publishing Corporation, 2012). He is a Senior Member of the IEEE. His current research interests include mobile radio communications, especially multipath fading channel modelling, multiple-input multiple-output (MIMO) systems, cooperative communication systems, vehicular-to-vehicular communications, mobile-to-mobile communications, and coded-modulation techniques for fading channels.

T8: Optimal Resource Allocation in Coordinated Multi-Cell Systems

The use of multiple antennas at base stations is a key component in the design of cellular communication systems that can meet high-capacity demands in the downlink. Under ideal conditions, the gain of employing multiple antennas is well-recognized: the data throughput increases linearly with the number of transmit antennas if the spatial dimension is utilized to serve many users in parallel. The practical performance of multi-cell systems is, however, limited by a variety of nonidealities, such as insufficient channel knowledge, high computational complexity, heterogeneous user conditions, limited backhaul capacity, transceiver hardware impairments, and the constrained level of coordination between base stations. This tutorial presents a general framework for joint modeling and analysis of different multi-cell scenarios, including clustered joint transmission, coordinated beamforming, interference channels, cognitive radio, and spectrum sharing between operators. The performance of multi-cell systems depends on the resource allocation; that is, how the time, power, frequency, and spatial resources are divided among users. A comprehensive characterization of problem categories in resource allocation is provided, along with the signal processing algorithms that solve them. The inherent difficulties are revealed: (a) the overwhelming spatial degrees-of-freedom created by the multitude of transmit antennas; and (b) the fundamental tradeoff between maximizing aggregate system throughput and maintaining user fairness. The tutorial provides a pragmatic foundation for resource allocation where the system utility metric can be selected to achieve practical feasibility. The structure of optimal resource allocation is also derived, in terms of beamforming parameterizations and optimal operating points. For clarity, the theory is first developed under perfect channel knowledge, unlimited backhaul capacity, and ideal transceiver hardware. These strict assumptions are then relaxed by providing an overview of recent advances that takes into account channel uncertainty, limited coordination, and transceiver impairments. Important connections to cognitive radio, multi-casting, and physical layer security are also described.

Instructors: Emil Björnson, Eduard Jorswieck

Emil Björnson was born in Malmo, Sweden, in 1983. He received the M.S. degree in Engineering Mathematics from Lund University, Lund, Sweden, in 2007. He received the Ph.D. degree in Telecommunications from the Signal Processing Lab at KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm, Sweden, in 2011. He is the first author of the monograph “Optimal Resource Allocation in Coordinated Multi-Cell Systems” published in Foundations and Trends in Communications and Information Theory, January 2013. Dr. Björnson was one of the first recipients of the International Postdoc Grant from the Swedish Research Council. This grant is currently funding a joint postdoctoral research fellowship at the Alcatel-Lucent Chair on Flexible Radio, Supelec, Paris, France, and the Signal Processing Lab at KTH Royal Institute of Technology, Stockholm, Sweden. His research interests include multi-antenna cellular communications, resource allocation, random matrix theory, estimation theory, stochastic signal processing, and mathematical optimization. 

Eduard A. Jorswieck was born in 1975 in Berlin, Germany. He received his Diplom- Ingenieur (M.S.) degree and Doktor-Ingenieur (Ph.D.) degree, both in electrical engineering and computer science from the Technische Universitat Berlin, Germany, in 2000 and 2004, respectively. He was with the Fraunhofer Institute for Telecommunications, Heinrich-Hertz-Institut (HHI) Berlin, in the Broadband Mobile Communication Networks Department from December 2000 to January 2008. Since April 2005 he has been a lecturer at the Technische Universitat Berlin. In February 2006, he joined the Department of Signals, Sensors and Systems at KTH Royal Institute of Technology as a post-doc and became a Assistant Professor in 2007. Since February 2008, he has been the head of the Chair of Communications Theory and Full Professor at Dresden University of Technology (TUD), Germany. Eduard’s main research interests are in the area of signal processing for communications and networks, applied information theory, and communications theory. He has published two monographs, five book chapter, more than 50 journal papers and over 160 conference papers on these topics. Dr. Jorswieck is senior member of IEEE. He is elected member of the IEEE SPCOM Technical Committee (2008–2013), Associate Editor for IEEE Transactions on Signal Processing (2011–2015), Associate Editor for IEEE Transactions on Wireless Communications (2013–2015) and Senior Associate Editor for IEEE Signal Processing Letters (2012–2015). 

Complementary Tutorial: Entrepreneurship - First-Hand Account What Not To Do

You want it; governments want it; customers want it - so why is it so difficult to build your own company with viable products? This session explores some core lessons we have learned whilst growing our own companies, more than 10 in total. The talk is specifically tailored to research and innovation engineers, full of great ideas but doubtful about what's next. We will discuss what, apart from luck, you truly need to help to make your dream come true; which pitfalls to avoid; and how to scale meaningfully. We will also discuss the major differences between European and US approaches; between bootstrapping and venture capital support; etc. There will be ample opportunities for discussions. 

Instructors: Gerhard Fettweis, Mischa Dohler, Joao Barros

Gerhard Fettweis  
Chair Professor, TU Dresden, Germany
Cofounder, Systemonic, Radioplan, Signalion, InCircuit, Dresden Silicon, Freedelity,
RadioOpt, Blue Wonder Communications, InRadios, Exelonix
Mischa Dohler
IEEE ComSoc Distinguished Lecturer
Chair Professor, King’s College London, UK
Cofounder & Board of Directors, Worldsensing, UK
Joao Barros
Founding Director, Institute for Telecommunications, Portugal
Assistant Professor, University of Porto, Portugal
Founder and CEO of Veniam'Works, Inc., US
Co-founder of Streambolico, Portugal








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